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20121027
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of a technological whack-a-mole here, because we realized after katrina, and even after the blackout of 2003, we had to do something about backup generators in hospital. and so we moved the generators upstairs, but left the fuel pumps down in the basement. so we fixed the initial problem and have a secondary that no one seems to have thought about. >> okay, is that just complete stupidity, or is that, listen, it's financially expensive and people make the gamble, we're not going to invest the money and hope for the best. >> i think in this case, it was not paying attention to all of the details. i think people were well meaning. i don't think there was any sort of gross negligence here, except that somebody forgot an essential detail, in a situation that requires extraordinarily excruciating attention to every detail. it seems to me somebody along the lines should have thought about those fuel pumps, because they have to work also and be resilient to flooding, those hospitals that are right on the river. >> let me ask sanjay a question, because he's still with us. i'm going to assume that transfer o
designers and engineers, those tend to be very god jobs. growth there. different kinds of technology, information technology. and also retail trade and leisure and hospitality. those are lower-paying jobs. those tend not to be jobs that you can send a kid to college on. often they tend to be part-time jobs as well. so, manufacturing and ali is right, especially in those swing states. health care jobs that have been growing, it's these knowledge jobs that have been growing, there's good demand for. we talk about these numbers, too. when you talk to ceos, soledad, the thing they say is we can't find workers with the right skills for our jobs. politically, we're talking about we need more jobs. but ceos say we don't have the right workers. we have the jobs, not the right workers. that become an education story. >> the numbers we've been talking about, most politically charged numbers here, labor force participation rate that rose 578,000 in october and the labor force participation rate edged up to 63.8%. so there is movement in that number that you were talking about before. how much i
. all the various bits of technology that make it safe. and that's even before you get to the point of when the weather allows you to actually land the planes safely. >> hmm. that's a long way of saying not any time soon. richard quest for us, thank you. still ahead this morning, we're going to be talking to the new jersey governor chris christie. he says it was his state that took it in the neck. we're going to update you on what's happening there, in new jersey, talking with the governor straight ahead. ♪ [ construction sounds ] ♪ [ watch ticking ] [ engine revs ] come in. ♪ got the coffee. that was fast. we're outta here. ♪ [ engine revs ] ♪ >>> welcome back, everybody. as we take a look at the aftermath for the state of new jersey in the wake of super storm sandy, we want to get right to new jersey governor, chris christie. he said his state took it on the neck. there's a rescue effort still going on in bergen county, new jersey. three towns have been severely impacted by a berm breach. from what i understand it's something like a levee. let's get right to the governor
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)

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